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  1. Why erasing marijuana convictions could also wipe away 'collateral damage'2018/02/09
    Kim Malcolm talks with Alison Holcomb about Seattle's move to vacate convictions for misdemeanor marijuana possession. Holcomb is director of strategy for the ACLU of Washington and the architect of Initiative 502, which legalized recreational marijuana in Washington.
  2. Bikeshare ultimatum: pick up your toys, or we'll pick them up for you2018/02/09
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  3. The Record: Thursday, February 8, 20182018/02/08
    I say bike share, you say ... eyesore? Or worse, public hazard? What should Seattle do about those thousands of candy-colored bicycles all across our city? We talk with Dallas News columnist Robert Wilonski, attorney and disability advocate Conrad Reynoldson, former Seattle Mayor Mike McGinn and KUOW listeners.
  4. Ijeoma Oluo: ‘Now that we’re all in the room, how do we start this discussion?’ 2018/02/08
    Seattle-based writer Ijeoma Oluo has been widely recognized for some time now as a person who speaks sometimes uncomfortable truths about racism in America. That recognition reached a crescendo in recent days with the release of her first book, “So You Want to Talk About Race.”
  5. Campaign aims to end disenrollment in tribes: ‘People have to belong’2018/02/08
    The #stopdisenrollment campaign is re-launching today, aimed at getting Native American tribes to stop kicking out members. Roughly 80 federally recognized tribes in the US have disenrolled members, usually citing reasons such as criminal activity, an error in enrollment, or not having enough native blood.
  6. How do Seattle's bike share companies make money?2018/02/08
    Seattle’s in the middle of a big bike share experiment, with bikes everywhere that you can rent for only a dollar. It’s so cheap. So how do these companies make money?
  7. Why bike sharing companies want to play nice with Seattle2018/02/08
    This is a story about dockless bike sharing, but it begins with a story about Uber. Uber's complicated history with cities has made city officials more willing to push back.
  8. So much to do. But still make time for poetry2018/02/08
    In a parallel universe, poets stand on street corners and recite for us. We stop what we’re doing and gather together with friends and strangers to listen. Then we pay them some tribute and go on with our days, moved and enriched in some way.
  9. The Record: Wednesday, February 7, 20182018/02/07
    We say we don't want children looking at screens too much. But how much is too much? And how can parents limit screen time without an exhausting fight that makes kids stop listening? We'll look for answers with NPR's Anya Kamenetz, author of "The Art of Screen Time," and Seattle filmmaker and physician Delaney Ruston ("Screenagers").
  10. Northshore school district works to make 'gifted education' more equitable 2018/02/07
    Kim Malcolm talks with Northshore School District Superintendent Dr. Michelle Reid about her district's new approach to assessing students for giftedness. In January, the district implemented a universal screening process for its Highly Capable program .
  11. This sexologist wants you to use your words2018/02/07
    University of Washington sociologist Pepper Schwartz says the takeaway from the allegations against Aziz Ansari is that we should talk about sex before having it. She sat down with Bill Radke to discuss why that is and some of the social programming that gets in the way.
  12. Pot entrepreneur 'hesitant to come out'2018/02/07
    Last year sales of legal marijuana reached $1.2 billion. Despite the growth, people of color are left out. Less than 10 percent of current licensed retailers and producers are minorities. One reason: stigma. When Joy Hollingsworth and her brother Raft decided to grow pot as a family business, they told only a few about it. Joy says growing up, pot was taboo.
  13. The Record: Tuesday, February 6, 20182018/02/06
    A group of West Seattle homeowners who had city-owned trees cut down to open up their views have reached a settlement. Is it enough to punish and deter? And should we read their names on the air? Bill Radke talks with Seattle City Councilmember Lisa Herbold.
  14. Fake service animals: real social consequences?2018/02/06
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  15. Meet the Hollingsworths, a family pot business2018/02/06
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  16. When all the land is sold, where will mobile home owners go?2018/02/06
    Underneath the Sea-Tac airport flight path, where planes rip through the sky, there’s a giant field of dirt, and it has a lot to say. “Please be advised that your tenancy of the above premises will terminate…” reads a large sign posted at the corner of the field.
  17. The Record: Monday, February 5, 20182018/02/06
    State lawmakers are halfway through their session. KUOW's Olympia correspondent Austin Jenkins tells us what this year's Democrat-controlled legislature is doing for Democrats.
  18. Picking our fruit, women endure daily sexual harassment2018/02/05
    More women are speaking out about sexual abuse and harassment as part of the renewed #MeToo movement. But for the women picking the fruits and vegetables we buy at local supermarkets, talking about daily abuse isn’t easy.
  19. Want Seattle to be more climate-friendly? Here’s a to-do list2018/02/05
    In "The Burning Question," KUOW takes a close look at Seattle’s goal of carbon neutrality and what it would take to get there. It turns out a lot of those solutions are right around us. So, what would it be like to wake up in a Seattle that’s really on track to be carbon neutral? Here are seven snapshots of what success might look like.
  20. Choreographer Bill T. Jones on dance, life and 'a space that is a memory space'2018/02/03
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